Friday, March 30, 2012

Train Acoustic Gravity Interference Solution - TAGIS

Well, sometimes the creative mind and creative geniuses allow themselves to engage in hyper creativity and imagination, at least I've been accused of this at our think tank. Therefore, the crazy idea I'm about to ask you to ponder will require that you suspend your belief system, and everything you think you know about physics in our physical world. Now then, let's begin because there may be a potential solution for a gravity interference scheme for high-speed rail and cargo trains. Let's talk.

When you see a train from a frontal view, you see the track and the wheels and a space underneath. No, I don't recommend that you get underneath the train lay on the track in the center to prove my point. Nevertheless, this creates a cavity with intense vibrational energy and sound. And therefore I ask; is it possible to use that energy to interfere with gravity waves. Whereas, it is true that we don't know much about gravity, at least we do believe it is a wave. If we disrupt that wave, we will limit the amount of gravity pulling down on the train.

Thus, it might be possible to do this underneath a train as it rolls down the track, we would be able to capture that vibrational energy, modify the frequency, and use it to disrupt gravity. By doing this the train would be lighter on the track, causing less friction. Less friction means less energy is needed to propel the train and therefore we can save fuel and economy, or use that power to generate more speed. Now then, what would keep the train from derailing? Perhaps a catch hook roller on the bottom of the track, which might mean we need to redesign the track ever so slightly, but it would be well worth the investment due to the amount of energy we would save.

One problem with this would be that by interfering with the gravity there would be less friction on the track, therefore less noise and vibration, thus, less energy to use to modify the frequency and power settings to counteract the gravity. Nevertheless we might be able to figure out on a graph exactly where the best and most efficient possible place might be between gravity and friction, coefficients of drag and weight of the train to dial in the best ratios.

Now then, I ask; what else might we use such a system for, and where else might we harness that level of energy to serve our needs in disrupting gravity? Such a system once perfected would seemingly have unlimited applications, not to mention it would help alleviate vibrational noise which is often an annoyance. Please consider all this and think on it.

Wednesday, March 14, 2012

What If We Put a Jet Pack On a Dolphin?

Have you seen the extreme daredevil sporting pilot who straps a jet pack on his back, one with a delta wing, and flies around? I'd say that's pretty cool isn't it? He jumps out of a perfectly good airplane, lights the rockets, and flies away. He steers the jet pack by moving his body side to side, and goes up and down by putting his head up and down. When he puts his head up the relative wind gets underneath his body and changes his angle of attack. Apparently, the human body seems to work good for this. Still, I have a better idea, and I'd like to explain it to you, if you have a few minutes.

What if we put a jet pack on a dolphin? You might think that my comment would be suggesting cruelty to animals. However, can you imagine the adrenaline rush, and excitement that a dolphin could experience if they could fly - especially if they could go 300 miles an hour. Dolphins already live in a 3-D environment in the ocean, and they can already go up and down and sideways by moving their body. In fact, they are much more suited to flying a jet pack than a human. They already have fins and a tail, and as you know, they are quite streamlined.

Indeed, one could argue that it is a better body style for flying because dolphins are already more aerodynamic. They are also much better at maneuvering their bodies to manipulate their environment. Therefore, I bet they'd be much better pilots. Oh, so now I have pique your curiosity and got your attention. In fact, if you put humans in jet packs and dolphins in jet packs and you wanted to have aerial dogfights, the dolphins would have the advantage. Their minds are already set up for spatial 3-D thinking, they are more maneuverable, and they are smart enough to beat us at aerial dogfighting.

Would it be very hard to design a jet pack for a dolphin? Not any harder than designing one for a human and we've already done that. In fact, it might actually be easier. Would a dolphin have trouble learning to fly it? Doubtful, they are already flying around underwater in many regards. So, it would probably come very natural for them. You might think this is a waste of time even considering. I completely disagree.

Sometimes it seems to me that humans are quite species centric, and they think they're better than everyone else. I wonder? The dolphins seem to be masters of their own environment through the evolutionary process. Humans seem to need to modify their environment, and we are hardly masters yet.